Editors Sought for ASA Journals

Journals are vital to the ASA’s mission of promoting the practice and profession of statistics, and editors are at the heart of ensuring our publications continue to be world leaders in statistics research and applications.

If you or someone you know would be a great fit for one of the following editorships, send your application or nomination to ASA Journals Manager Eric Sampson at eric@amstat.org by January 11, 2019.

Co-Editors, Journal of the American Statistical Association, Theory and Methods
Term: 2021–2023, with a full-year transition beginning January 2020
Established in 1888 and published quarterly in March, June, September, and December, the Journal of the American Statistical Association (JASA) has long been considered a premier journal of statistical science. The Theory and Methods section publishes articles that make original contributions to the foundations, theoretical development, or methodology of statistics and probability. JASA Theory and Methods receives approximately 700 original submissions a year and has an acceptance rate of about 10%.

Editor, Journal of the American Statistical Association/The American Statistician Reviews
Term: 2020–2022, with a transition beginning July–September 2019

The Reviews section in JASA publishes all review-type articles and reviews of recently published books relevant to the JASA audience. The Reviews section in TAS publishes reviews of materials related to the teaching of statistics. This includes textbooks; special volumes and proceedings concerning statistical education; software, videotapes, organized sources of data, and Internet resources intended for statistical education; and other similar items.

Editor, Statistics in Biopharmaceutical Research
Term: 2020–2022, with a transition beginning July–September 2019

Statistics in Biopharmaceutical Research (SBR) publishes articles that focus on the needs of researchers and applied statisticians in biopharmaceutical industries; academic biostatisticians from schools of medicine, veterinary medicine, public health, and pharmacy; statisticians and quantitative analysts working in regulatory agencies (e.g., US Food and Drug Administration and its counterpart in other countries); statisticians with an interest in adopting methodology presented in this journal to their own fields; and nonstatisticians with an interest in applying statistical methods to biopharmaceutical problems. SBR receives about 100 original submissions a year.